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by other teens on twitter. cnn's susan candiotti takes a look at the powerful impact social media is having on this case. >> reporter: at least two of the three accused teens are familiar with faces for football fans at connecticut's torington high school. edgar gonzalez named most valuable player this season and teammate are 18, legally adults. a third young man is 17, a juvenile. all three are charged with sexual assault. the two alleged victims are 13 years old. police call the alleged sexual encounters consensual, but under connecticut law that doesn't matter. >> consensual in the sense that it wasn't a "attack." not consensual because in the eyes of the law statutorily a 13-year-old cannot give consent. >> reporter: because the girls were more than three years younger than the boys, the young men are charged with sexual assault. sometimes known as statutory rape in other states. torrington is a small new england town where football is part of school, not a local obsession. different than steubenville, ohio, where just days ago two football players were convicted of raping an unconsciou
for new gun laws. susan candiotti with the speech, the backdrop of new york city, the mayor and involving a number of family members from the connecticut shooting. >> reporter: fredricka, it's always so hard to hear from the parents of those victims as well. what the vice president is trying to do, fredricka, is to get all the support he can especially from the public to try to fight for more as they put it common sense gun control legislation. so he's doing these speeches so that he can try to encourage the public to call their lawmakers in wherever they happen to live to try to get more support for this type of legislation. so he is calling for for example universal background checks which many people think exist but do not currently. he's asking for tighter restrictions on the size of the gun magazines and of course he and the president really pushing for a renewed ban on assault weapons. >> three months ago a deranged man walked into sandy hook elementary school with a weapon of war. that's what he walked in with, with a weapon of war. and that weapon of war has no place on measuring'
is bounding the region from missouri to ohio. susan candiotti is in dayton where the snow is falling and it is not expected to stop any time soon. susan? >> reporter: hi, fred. we're kind of between a bit of a wet snow and flurries right now. things have subsided just a bit. temperatures, fred, right now are just above freezing. that's why you can still see grass on the ground. you don't see any accumulation on the pavement so far. you see over my shoulder, that's i-75. traffic is still flowing smoothly at this hour but things are going to change as the evening wears on. they've already had a tough go of it in kansas city and st. louis. the snowplows have been out. snowy conditions there. street crews hard at work. and they've seen the heaviest of the snow, they're supposed to continue to get light snow probably through monday. spented to get up to ten inches there. course, you already know and have been seeing what's going on in colorado since friday. really horrible conditions out there. they were hit very hard. white-out conditions in some sections of the -- of high-ways out there
cities that are hosting march madness dams. dayton, ohio is one of them. susan candiotti is in dayton. people are going to get there despite this nasty weather? >> reporter: well, look at it now. the forecasters have said all along we're only expecting one to three inches -- until the overnight hours. so we've been getting flurries off and on. that's it. you can see right now these guys are getting ready for the onslaught of all the cars that are about to be let out of the university of dayton where the second of two games is winding up. but take a look around. we could still see grass here. just little patches of snow from those flurries earlier today. still all these people have to make their way home. either to indiana or to philadelphia. what do they think about that? listen. what do you think it is going to be like when you wake up in the morning? >> i'll be tired. it doesn't matter to me. i'm retired. i don't care. i don't have to go anywhere. >> i have to go to work. so it will be cold but i don't mind it. >> so again, fred, they are talking about anywhere from five to eight in
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